Studia Phaenomenologica 18:31-48 (2018)

Authors
Dieter Lohmar
University of Cologne
Abstract
My contribution tries to outline some of the motives that lead Husserl to genetic phenomenology. The starting point are the analyses he wrote to include in Ideas I and Ideas II, which are dedicated to the founding of human sciences during the period 1910–1916. Here we find an intertwinement of investigations concerned with an understanding of others and their contribution to the constitution of objectivity, and new research of the genesis of the way in which individual experience shapes our access to the world. My main interest is to point out systematic connections between these two directions of research which are general characteristics of genetic phenomenology.
Keywords Continental Philosophy  Zeta Books
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ISBN(s) 1582-5647
DOI 10.5840/studphaen2018182
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